Yes, and your Sea Hornet - in shape and design, though of course later and far more advanced - is the most similar aircraft to this one, I think, that ModelFleet has ever displayed. (Send me your writeup on it again and I'll post it permanently to the Gallery.)
It makes me think of another category for a series-build - "Maritime Mosquitoes"; the naval related attack bombers of every combatant designed with petite, lightweight and streamlined fuselages mated with the largest possible (two) engines - like the DeHavilland Mosquito. About every nation had (at least) one: Kugisho Frances, Tupolev SB (followed, apparently by the Yakovlev Pe2), Ju88 - or especially the Me410 (if it was ever maritime-employed), and for the US, I guess either the A-26 Invader or possibly the B-26 Marauder -or even the F7F TigerCat. (Though none of these was really all that close; the US never really did produce a Mosquito-type design).
Meanwhile my SB-3 turret is, of course, already part of a larger "side story" yielding clear parts - and better than "normal" injection-molded ones - tremendously upgrading my Nell (and very soon, also my Boston and Do217-k2). I've even started stockpiling clear thermoplastic scrap; against the day when I will again do a marathon "heat-forming session", for yet more replacement clear parts. A prime candidate, just discovered yesterday, being the canopy in my Airfix 1:72 Mosquito - which is cracked just about in half. And I already have an early bubble canopy - like for a Fury or Banshee - completely prepared (resin-filled-on-a-stick).
Of course, making each of these customizations into a "grand operation", to service all kinds of future builds, is a big part of what takes me so long. But I must say, I am enjoying the interest it adds to each new build - challenging, and improving my skills - and the results come out as good as I am capable of doing.
(Wow - too much coffee this morning! )
Meantime, thanks for the encouragement, buddy!